Audley Harrison

Audley Harrison

Harrison in 2004
Real name Audley Hugh Harrison
Nickname(s) A-Force
Rated at Heavyweight
Height 6 ft 5 12 in (197 cm)
Reach 86 in (218 cm)
Nationality British
Born (1971-10-26) 26 October 1971
Park Royal, London, England
Stance Southpaw
Boxing record
Total fights 38
Wins 31
Wins by KO 23
Losses 7

Audley Hugh Harrison, MBE (born 26 October 1971) is a British former professional boxer who competed from 2001 to 2013. As an amateur he represented Great Britain at the 2000 Olympics, winning a gold medal in the super-heavyweight division and becoming the first ever British boxer to win Olympic gold in that division. Harrison turned professional the following year after signing a contract with BBC Sport, and went on to have seventeen fights on the network before their cancellation of all boxing broadcasts.

In his professional career he challenged for the WBA, British, and Commonwealth heavyweight titles. In 2009, Harrison won the Prizefighter tournament, his first of two. He became the European heavyweight champion in 2010, after defeating Michael Sprott in a rematch of their 2007 bout.[1][2][3] In 2013, Harrison won his second Prizefighter tournament, becoming the first boxer to do so.[4]

Amateur career

Boxing out of Repton Amateur Boxing Club in Bethnal Green, London, Harrison became British super heavyweight champion in 1997, defeating Nick Kendall in the final. He retained the title in 1998, defeating Dean Redmond,[5] and won Gold at the 1998 Commonwealth Games beating Michael Macquae of Mauritius in the final. In 2000 he won Gold at the Sydney Olympics by defeating Mukhtarkhan Dildabekov of Kazakhstan on points. After his medal win, Harrison was awarded an MBE.


Professional career

In 2001, Harrison released his autobiography Realising the Dream and set up his own company, A Force Promotions, to manage his career and concluded several high-profile sponsorships deals and became the first boxer in Britain to sign a direct broadcast deal.

He signed a £1 million deal with the BBC to show his first ten professional fights.[6]

His debut was against US club fighter Michael Middleton, whom Harrison knocked out in the first round in Wembley Arena with 6 million viewers watching at home.[7] He was then out of action for several months with an injury, but by the end of the year outpointed Briton Derek McCafferty over six rounds.[8]

Harrison continued to win and made his United States debut in November 2002, knocking out Shawn Robinson in the 1st round. In February 2003 he beat US fighter Rob Calloway in four rounds,[9] and outpointed Ratko Draskovic over eight rounds.[10] Harrison then knocked out Matt Ellis in two rounds. Harrison then tried to arrange a fight with 41-year-old ex-World champion Frank Bruno, who had been retired for seven years. A dispute at York Hall, Bethnal Green with the erratic Hide after the Ellis fight resulted in a riot.[11] The proposed Frank Bruno fight collapsed shortly afterwards, when Bruno was sectioned under the Mental Health Act. Harrison and Hide were both penalised by the British Boxing Board of Control for the riot.

America bound

Following the Ellis riot, Harrison relocated to the USA where he was unbeaten in 11 fights, with 8 knockouts. In the 2003 November issue of the Ring Magazine, Harrison was tipped to emulate Lennox Lewis and become a dominant world champion.

He had three more fights in 2003, against tough Lisandro Diaz (KO4),[12] Quinn Navarre (KO3),[13] and Brian Nix (KO3),[14] in America. Harrison was sparring regularly with experienced world class Heavyweights like Vaughn Bean.

Harrison returned to the UK in 2004, but instead of fighting new British champion Michael Sprott for the British title, he fought unbeaten Dutch fighter Richel Hersisia for the World Boxing Foundation (WBFo) World belt. He knocked out Hersisia in 4 rounds.[15] He defended the title twice: a 12-round points win over late-sub Julius Francis,[16] and a 9th-round TKO of unbeaten Tomasz Bonin.[17] After suffering a serious ligament tear in his left hand requiring hand surgery in New York, Harrison did not fight for almost a year.

BBC deal ends

Harrison's contract was not renewed in 2004[18] and the BBC stopped broadcasting professional boxing. Harrison said the BBC offered him a new contract with which he would be financially "made for life"[19] but he would no longer be a promoter. Harrison insisted this had nothing to do with his boxing ability and the decision was racist because "I don’t think if I was blond-haired and blue-eyed they’d have told me to give up my [promotion] company".[19] A-Force Promotions was re-launched in the USA and Harrison formed a partnership with Al Haymon.

Harrison returned to the ring in June 2005. He knocked out Robert Davis (KO7)[20] and Robert Wiggins (KO4).[21] On The Best Damn Sports Show Period he said he was now ready to step up and face world class opponents and get a title shot.

Loss of form

Harrison returned to the UK in December to face long-time bitter rival Danny Williams in London for the Commonwealth title. Harrison stepped in after Matt Skelton had pulled out and took the bout on five weeks notice. Harrison lost a close, split decision.[22]

In April 2006, Harrison fought in the US against Dominick Guinn and again lost on points.[23] Harrison put the defeat down to loss of confidence from his defeat to Williams and insisted he would bounce back. In June, he scored a three-round knockout of Andrew Greeley in an off-TV fight in America,[24] and was poised for a fight with Matt Skelton to try to resurrect his career. Skelton had beaten Danny Williams in July, winning the title Williams had earlier taken from Harrison. When Skelton dropped out only one week before the fight due to injury, Danny Williams replaced him.[25]

Williams had trained 8 weeks for a fight with British champion Scott Gammer. This time Harrison fought far more aggressively, decking Williams twice and winning on a third-round knockout. Williams suffered a broken nose and severe lacerations,[26] and Harrison was once again lauded as a contender for a world title. Following the victory over Williams, Harrison signed a promotional deal with Frank Warren, whose aim was to get Harrison a world title fight in 2007.

On 17 February 2007, Harrison was knocked out by Michael Sprott for the European Union title. This third professional loss left Harrison's future uncertain. Harrison claimed that he could make a comeback, but Warren suggested that any return to the ring would be for a reduced purse, since the public would have no great interest.[27]

Harrison returned to fight Paul King for a bout scheduled for 29 September 2007 in Sheffield. However, he and his coach Kelvyn Travis were involved in a car accident on 21 September 2007 in the United States, and Harrison suffered injuries that caused the fight to be cancelled.[28] Harrison had also suggested that a deal would be announced involving promoter Dennis Hobson, but the cancellation of the fight meant that a formal announcement was on hold.[29] Harrison underwent surgery for his injuries,[30] and returned on 19 April 2008, beating the American Jason Barnett in the fifth round on the undercard of the Bernard Hopkins vs. Joe Calzaghe fight at the Thomas & Mack Center in Las Vegas, Nevada.[31] This bout was the first of a new multi-bout agreement between Harrison and Warren, which aimed to get Harrison a world title shot in 2009.

After proposed matches with Samuel Peter and Martin Rogan fell through,[32][33] on 6 September 2008 Harrison gained what the BBC described as "an unconvincing victory" over George Arias at the MEN Arena in Manchester.[34] The fight was overshadowed by Amir Khan's first defeat later on the same card. On 6 December 2008, Harrison's career seemed all but over as he was defeated by the winner of the first Prizefighter tournament and Belfast taxi driver, Martin Rogan. The referee scored the contest 96–95 in favour of the Irishman.[35]


Harrison signed for the Prizefighter tournament which was an eight-man, one-night knockout tournament that took place at ExCeL London on 2 October 2009.[36] On 1 October 2009, he weighed in for Prizefighter at 18 stones and half a pound. He went on to win the tournament, by way of second round knock-out against Coleman Barrett. Before that, he had knocked out Scott Belshaw and won a unanimous decision over Danny Hughes. Following his success in the Prizefighter tournament, it was announced on 15 January 2010 that Harrison would face Albert Sosnowski for the European Boxing Union heavyweight title, with the fight set for 9 April 2010. However Sosnowski called the bout off for a shot at Vitali Klitschko's WBC title.

On 9 April 2010, Harrison won the vacant EBU belt against old foe Michael Sprott at Alexandra Palace. He knocked out Sprott in the final round despite being behind on all three judges scorecards. Harrison claimed he sustained a shoulder injury early in the fight and had to carry on single-handed. BBC Sport said of the fight: "Having come within seconds of a defeat that would have made a mockery of pre-fight assertions that he could face one of the Klitschko brothers for a world title, Harrison said: 'I had to win it somehow.'"[37]

After his victory over Sprott, Jeff Powell from the Daily Mail said "He showed bravery of such a high and unexpected order that he finally backed his claims to a world title".[38]

On 24 April 2010, Harrison underwent surgery in Cheadle, Greater Manchester to repair the torn Pectoralis major muscle. The surgeon said he expects Harrison to make a "full recovery in about 12 to 16 weeks".[39]

World title challenge vs. David Haye

On 8 June 2010, Harrison vacated his European title, announcing his intention of getting a world title shot. He began negotiations with Hayemaker Promotions soon after, which culminated in a world-title fight in the M.E.N. Arena against WBA champion David Haye on 13 November 2010.

Harrison was defeated by Haye, with the fight being stopped in the third round after Harrison was unable to respond to a barrage of punches from Haye.[40] Statistics from the fight showed that Harrison only landed a single punch in the entire duration of the contest.[41]

Harrison was heavily criticised for his performance after the bout. British and Commonwealth champion Dereck Chisora stated, "I'd never show my face again if I fought like that. It was pathetic. He disgraced himself and he disgraced British heavyweights, he shouldn't get paid the reported million pounds he is earning after that shambles."[42] European light-heavyweight champion Nathan Cleverly also voiced his discontent with the fight, adding Harrison should now retire.[43] Due to the nature of Harrison's defeat, the BBBofC withheld some of the fighter's purse while a full investigation of the bout was carried out.[44][45] After the investigation into the fight was concluded, Harrison was granted his full purse on 11 January 2011.[46][47]


On 3 December 2010, it was confirmed Harrison would continue his career as a professional boxer despite the calls for him to retire.[48] Former British and Commonwealth champion Dereck Chisora was critical of the decision, stating, "He's going to box on, but who's going to buy the tickets to go and watch him? Even if he gives them to you for free are you going to go and watch? ... Good luck to Audley anyway."[49]
On 15 November 2011, during an interview on BBC Breakfast following his departure from Strictly Come Dancing, Harrison announced that he would return to boxing for one last time saying that "It could be over, but I just need to go and check." He stated that his intention was to fight British Heavyweight Champion Tyson Fury in 2012.

2012–13 and retirement

Harrison returned to the ring on 26 May 2012 and boxed Ali Adams at the Brentwood Centre, Essex for the International Masters Championships. Harrison sent his opponent to the canvas with a right hand and although Adams managed to get to his feet, a flurry of follow-up shots from Harrison prompted the referee to step in and end the contest.[50]

Harrison faced David Price on 13 October 2012, and lost the fight by knockout after 82 seconds of the first round.[51] Harrison announced that he will not retire from boxing and will box on[52]

On 23 February 2013 Harrison won the Prizefighter 29: The International Heavyweights III tournament, defeating Derric Rossy in the final.[53]

On 27 April 2013, Harrison stepped into the ring to fight the unbeaten American prospect Deontay Wilder, who had a record of 27 wins, all coming by way of knockout [27–0–0]. Wilder hadn't been beyond 4 rounds in his professional career. The bout only lasted a mere 70 seconds of the first round. Wilder landed a right hand which wobbled Harrison, Wilder then rushed in with a flurry of wild punches. Harrison hit the deck, but managed to beat the count. However the referee then stopped the bout, as Harrison was in no shape to continue. Wilder won via TKO. Which equalled his 28th consecutive knockout.

On 1 May 2013, Harrison announced his retirement from boxing. However just 20 days later, he came out of retirement with intentions to box on.

On 26 March 2014, Harrison announced he was no longer a professional boxer, and would not return to the ring.[54]

Reality television

On 6 September 2011, it was announced that Harrison would take part in the 2011 series of Strictly Come Dancing.[55] Harrison and his dance partner Natalie Lowe made it to the seventh round of the contest before being voted out.[56]

Harrison came second in the 2014 Summer edition of Celebrity Big Brother, and in 2016 he took part in Celebrity MasterChef.

Personal life

Harrison is married to Raychel. They have a daughter called Ariella,[57] and a son named Hudson Hugh Harrison, who was born in May 2013.[58]

Professional boxing record

Professional record summary
38 fights 31 wins 7 losses
By knockout 23 4
By decision 8 3
No. Result Record Opponent Type Round, time Date Location Notes
38 Loss 31–7 United States Deontay Wilder TKO 1 (12), 1:10 27 Apr 2013 United Kingdom Motorpoint Arena, Sheffield, England
37 Win 31–6 United States Derric Rossy TKO 2 (3), 1:25 23 Mar 2013 United Kingdom York Hall, London, England Prizefighter 29: heavyweight final
36 Win 30–6 Republic of Ireland Martin Rogan UD 3 23 Mar 2013 United Kingdom York Hall, London, England Prizefighter 29: heavyweight semi-final
35 Win 29–6 Denmark Claus Bertino TKO 1 (3), 0:33 23 Mar 2013 United Kingdom York Hall, London, England Prizefighter 29: heavyweight quarter-final
34 Loss 28–6 United Kingdom David Price TKO 1 (12), 1:22 13 Oct 2012 United Kingdom Echo Arena, Liverpool, England For British and Commonwealth heavyweight titles
33 Win 28–5 United Kingdom Ali Adams TKO 4 (10), 0:45 26 May 2012 United Kingdom Brentwood Centre Arena, Brentwood, England
32 Loss 27–5 United Kingdom David Haye TKO 3 (12), 1:53 13 Nov 2010 United Kingdom MEN Arena, Manchester, England For WBA heavyweight title
31 Win 27–4 United Kingdom Michael Sprott KO 12 (12), 1:05 9 Apr 2010 United Kingdom Alexandra Palace, London, England Won vacant European heavyweight title
30 Win 26–4 Republic of Ireland Coleman Barrett TKO 2 (3), 2:40 2 Oct 2009 United Kingdom ExCeL, London, England Prizefighter 8: heavyweight final
29 Win 25–4 United Kingdom Danny Hughes UD 3 2 Oct 2009 United Kingdom ExCeL, London, England Prizefighter 8: heavyweight semi-final
28 Win 24–4 United Kingdom Scott Belshaw TKO 2 (3), 3:00 2 Oct 2009 United Kingdom ExCeL, London, England Prizefighter 8: heavyweight quarter-final
27 Loss 23–4 Republic of Ireland Martin Rogan PTS 10 6 Dec 2008 United Kingdom ExCeL, London, England
26 Win 23–3 Brazil George Arias PTS 10 6 Sep 2008 United Kingdom MEN Arena, Manchester, England
25 Win 22–3 United States Jason Barnett TKO 5 (8), 1:48 19 Apr 2008 United States Thomas & Mack Center, Paradise, Nevada, US
24 Loss 21–3 United Kingdom Michael Sprott KO 3 (12), 3:00 17 Feb 2007 United Kingdom Wembley Arena, London, England For European and vacant British heavyweight titles
23 Win 21–2 United Kingdom Danny Williams TKO 3 (12), 2:32 9 Dec 2006 United Kingdom ExCeL, London, England
22 Win 20–2 United States Andrew Greeley KO 3 (10), 2:32 9 Jun 2006 United States Tropicana Casino & Resort, Atlantic City, New Jersey, US
21 Loss 19–2 United States Dominick Guinn UD 10 14 Apr 2006 United States Agua Caliente Casino Resort Spa, Rancho Mirage, California, US
20 Loss 19–1 United Kingdom Danny Williams SD 12 10 Dec 2005 United Kingdom ExCeL, London, England For vacant Commonwealth heavyweight title
19 Win 19–0 United States Robert Wiggins TKO 4 (10), 3:00 18 Aug 2005 United States HP Pavilion, San Jose, California, US
18 Win 18–0 United States Robert Davis TKO 7 (10), 2:21 9 Jun 2005 United States Pechanga Resort and Casino, Temecula, California, US
17 Win 17–0 Poland Tomasz Bonin TKO 9 (12), 2:17 19 Jun 2004 United Kingdom Alexandra Palace, London, England Retained WBF heavyweight title
16 Win 16–0 United Kingdom Julius Francis UD 12 8 May 2004 United Kingdom Whitchurch Leisure Centre, Bristol, England Retained WBF heavyweight title
15 Win 15–0 Netherlands Richel Hersisia KO 4 (12), 2:00 20 Mar 2004 United Kingdom Wembley Arena, London, England Won WBF heavyweight title
14 Win 14–0 United States Brian Nix TKO 3 (10), 1:41 12 Dec 2003 United States Edgewater Hotel and Casino, Laughlin, Nevada, US
13 Win 13–0 Argentina Lisandro Ezequiel Diaz TKO 4 (8), 1:32 3 Oct 2003 United States Mandalay Bay Events Center, Paradise, Nevada, US
12 Win 12–0 United States Quinn Navarre KO 3 (8), 0:32 9 Sep 2003 United States Level Nightclub, Miami, Florida, US
11 Win 11–0 United Kingdom Mathew Ellis TKO 2 (8), 1:35 31 May 2003 United Kingdom York Hall, London, England
10 Win 10–0 Montenegro Ratko Draskovic PTS 8 29 Mar 2003 United Kingdom Wembley Conference Centre, London, England
9 Win 9–0 United States Rob Calloway TKO 5 (8), 3:00 8 Feb 2003 United Kingdom Brentford Fountain Leisure Centre, London, England
8 Win 8–0 United States Shawn Robinson TKO 1 (6), 2:09 23 Nov 2002 United States Boardwalk Hall, Atlantic City, New Jersey, US
7 Win 7–0 United States Wade Lewis TKO 2 (6), 0:43 5 Oct 2002 United Kingdom Olympia, Liverpool, England
6 Win 6–0 United Kingdom Dominic Negus PTS 6 10 Jul 2002 United Kingdom Wembley Conference Centre, London, England
5 Win 5–0 United Kingdom Mark Krence PTS 6 21 May 2002 United Kingdom ExCeL, London, England
4 Win 4–0 United States Julius Long KO 2 (6), 2:00 20 Apr 2002 United Kingdom Wembley Conference Centre, London, England
3 Win 3–0 Poland Piotr Jurczyk TKO 2 (6), 1:24 20 Oct 2001 United Kingdom Kelvin Hall, Glasgow, Scotland
2 Win 2–0 United Kingdom Derek McCafferty PTS 6 22 Sep 2001 United Kingdom Telewest Arena, Newcastle, England
1 Win 1–0 United States Mike Middleton TKO 1 (6), 2:45 19 May 2001 United Kingdom Wembley Arena, London, England Professional debut

Titles in boxing

Regional titles
Title last held by
Albert Sosnowski
European heavyweight champion
9 April 2010 – July 2010
Title next held by
Alexander Dimitrenko
Minor world titles
New title WBF heavyweight champion
20 March 2004 – June 2005
Title next held by
Rob Calloway
Honorary titles
Sam Sexton
Prizefighter 8: heavyweight tournament winner
2 October 2009
Michael Sprott
Tor Hamer
Prizefighter 29: heavyweight tournament winner
23 February 2013


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  53. | Audley Harrison takes Prizefighter double on the road to redemption
  54. "audley-harrison-the-heavyweight-champion-who-might-have-been". Heavyweight. Bleacher Report. 31 March 2015. Retrieved 1 April 2015.
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  58. "Audley Harrison announces U-turn on retirement plans". BBC Sport. 21 May 2013. Harrison's wife, Rachel, gave birth to Hudson Hugh Harrison on Thursday

External links

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